The Columbian (Columbia Falls, Mont.) 1905-1925, August 19, 1905, Image 2

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SATURDAY. August 19,1905. . 8tatistitians claim that the world’s . production of gold for the last eight . years ia equal to one fourth of the total . production for the preceding five hon- I dred years. In other words, during the - last eight years, the world has added to . ita stock of gold two and one half billion . dollars. The present year’s output is , expected to reach three hundred and > fifty million dollars. The present enor- . mons output is due to modern methods . of mining and vastly extended fields of , operation. The c a w n t output is due to permanent causes and may be ex- . peeled to increase for many years to couie unless the metal is demonitiaed Science has conquered and little 11 ,r its production limited by law. With once deemed impossible of preservation Science never sleeps. Always alert and Uod given it solves the mighty prob­ lems that succor humanity and brings countless blessings to mankind. It iplished wonders in conquering ob­ stacles to human progress and after turies of research and arduone labora has perfected the incubator apparatus that reduces to the minimum the fatali­ ties of weaklings brought into tbe world before their All the great schools in Europe and America have worked actively for yeai the effort to find help for the unfor­ tunate little ones with varying success. The Germans alone have reached the goal so industriously sought. Their lat­ est aud greatest invention, the Infant Incubator, ia tbe culmination aud of all their scientific knowledge. Today their invention and remediea make it possible to esve nearly, if not all, of the prematurely or weakly born. The reanlt of tbe discoveries of the German savants is embodied wonderful exhibition now on Lewis and Clark Exposition, where the whole world views an array of Infant Incubalora, each inhabited by a living infant, thus demonstrating to the skeptical that this ingenious device has power to save the most patheticof cases. i euch quantities of tbs yellow nietsl ,. ing continuously poured into the chan- . nels of trade a world-wide boom period will be the result. Tbe values of all commodities, of lands and of wages will . rise by leap« and bounds* Even now the worlds business has attained such momentum that tbe war between Rus­ sia and Japan ia scarcely felt. Under conditions, as they were ten or twelve years ago in the United States, if the - government bad openly waged against the trust magnates, as the pres- .. ent administration is doing, business would have been paralysed by them just at effectively as it was under Cleve­ land’s second administration. In times past the death of a very wealthy would disturb business conditions throughout the'countrv, while the fail­ ure of a great bonk would create a pan- , ic. At this time the president can com­ mit himself to a policy which the rail­ roads deem hostile to their interests, can, with impunity, attack organized capital in its strongholds, while the in­ dependent, unsobtidized press of the country holds such men as John D, Rockefeller, Chauncey M. Depew and others ol their class, with their achei and business methods, up to the public in their true light, Federal wand jur- , ies can indict euch men as ffigden Ar- mour.andhls confederates in the beef , trust, Lawson can expose ilje crimes of 1 the Standard Oil gang and give out facts that will bring scores of big bank and inenranre ewindlere to grief, and still the business of the country moves msj- ' eatically on in ever increasing volume. Thedemand for steel, copper and other 1 metals continues to iucreaee, notwith­ standing - their enormously increased production, the grpss earnings of-.the railroads and industrial enterprises ' breaking all records. Why is it History would have to reveres itself if the present rapidly increasing volume of real money did not set the Wheels ol progress in motion. At ench’ times th big financial bosses who controlled the ' situation during periods ol contraction ' ot the circulating medium, become as mere driftwood upon the business rent swollen beyond their powei to ' trol, and it is good for the world and for * civilization that euch periods 1 present occnr. The Ohio State Journal publishes the following interesting statistics of Chi- ' cago. A death every fifteen minutes. A birth every eight minute* and 27 ' seconds. ' A murder every seventy hours. A suicide every eighteen hours A serious accident, necessitating ' nurse’s or physicians care, every four ' minutes. A fatal accident every five honrs. A case of assault and battery every Iweuty-eix minutes. ' A burglary every three honrs. A hold-up every six hours. „ ^disturbance of the peace, to attract * attention every six seconds. A.larency every twenty minutes. An arrest every seven minutes and thirty seconds. A fire every hour. An arrest for drunkenness every fifteen minutes. A marriage every twenty minutes. A case for the coroner every three hours. A new bnilding completed every one hoar SDd fifteen minutes. .A railroad passenger train arrives every fifty-six seconds. Sixty passengers, suburban and through, arrive every second at railway 'Seventeen thousand gallons of water «.minute pars through the 1900 miles of city water mains. Taken Up. 1 One all bay horse, weight about 700, 4 years old, branded I with V under it saved to become a credit to their parents and attain honorable old age, when once hope waa never enter­ tained of saving them. Everybody visits the Infant Incuba- ira at the Fair, because they are the premier attraction of all the greater and better features. The Exposition man­ agement made no mistake in securing tbia wonderful scientific curio. Here the spectator will see tiny mites of hu­ manity struggling for a more existence, weak but warring for life which the in­ cubator alone can vouchsafe. Here.no1 racial line, color line nor social line is drawn, Humanity and its nobler im­ pulses hold undisputed sway. Foreign and Domestic Exohang*. DRAFTS SOLD AVAILABLE IN ANY PART OF THE WORLD. DALMATI LEWIS. C u lli« JTRJE 5 - - F I R E ZNSTJR AJSTCE Pacific Fire underwriters embracing. Firemans Fund Insurance Co. Fir^ap^ Marine Insalane« Co- ad Marine Insurance J H BOUCHER, Resident Agent I. K . M ILLER ATTORNEY-AT-LAW. NOTARY PUBLIC. Conlln A Miller Block. Practices In AH the Courts. Columbia Falls - Montana A seven-room house in Colombia Falls, located near the school and de­ pot. Tbe honse is back-plastered and plastered throughout, warm and com­ fortable. Water in the yard. Good atone foundation and good stone walled cellar. This is a snap for some one. For particulars inquire at the Colum­ bian office. W H E N I N K A L L S PET.T, M e t The mart popular hotel la town. Stop at Subscribe ) acres of timber including 15 under cultivation, all can be irrigated. Thir­ ty frnit tree* nine years old all bearing, and 05 trees set out this spring. Fine location for summer resort. For |«rtic- ulsrs apply to or address Mrs. F rkd H errio , Columbia Falls Mont. tlorses for Sale Psrtles arriving in Great Falls last week, from points along the main line of the Great Northern. a*y the Leader, bring word of the. feeling exist­ ing in some of the towns of the main line regarding the working of ‘‘scab’ telegraphers in the place of the strikers and the stringing np of onsaasc*b” oper- storattbe station of Wagner, famous for ita train robbery of th* “ Kid” Curry days. Reporta have it that for a short period daring the strike the station at Wag­ ner waa occupied by a non-union opera­ tor who had taken the place of tbe regu­ lar man, and aa the place ia one of very few intiabiUoM with ao sympathetic unions to back up the strikers, several of the cow puncher« of tbe sarroaudlng country took a hand in the deal and rid­ ing np to the station hauled the tele­ grapher out iu the face of several Pink­ erton men, and throwing a lariat over the croes-arm of a telegraph pole strung him up for a few eeconda. Then half strangled, the telegrapher waa lowered to the ground and inform­ ed that he would be given a chance for bis life and that if he would bit the trail be would be apared, but that otherwise he would go up and stay there. Thor­ oughly frightened tbe telegrapher loet no time iu acquiescing, and mads a streak across the country to the i station, being followed by the Pinkar- nen who had made no pretence at protecting him and who followed tli* orders of the cow punchers to get out. NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION. t ^ otick m hereby given that the asssitsiSisss*« s « » * : s Ksltspell, Mont., on 8«pu>mb«r 6th. ISOS, Vh; GORTON T, MONROE, ..... raid« H. E. No. 108, lor the WU NWJ Ho name, the following wltneeaea to prove hie comunioni residence upon and oaltlvr\— rirtt Pub. Jane >. 1905. TIMBER LAND. ACT JUNE 3. 1878. NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION. Uod 8talee Land Office Kallapell Montana, VJOTICEt* hereby (tv«n that ln compilane« — .— •‘laatateawfOalllomla,Oregon. ilngwin Territory.\ as extend- Ic land sûtes by act of August limber landa In Nevada and W al „ _ ________ _ ‘ all the public land «atei by fi DO STRIKE 7 /fa i n s Store. 21 Head of Well Bred. Some Clyde filile*. Some work horsee. Some 8addle Horse«. Horses can be bought on six months time with good note. Will also trade for cattle. G. T. CROUCH, Two miles west of Columbia Faffs. Acre T racts for Sale. ill SOME ADDITION Lies between the Montans Soldier’s Home and the towr h PalnL'a ff.ll. The cot be,ow shows ita situation with reference to th. ItOMDli Hill Soldier’s Home, to the South and the town t d l r f i r t b and Esst. The Sommers snd Kslispell branch of the Great Northern Railroad bounds it on the West. The land ia identical in character with that of the Home, which it joins, and no better farm or garden land esn be found in Flathead Valley. The cat also presents to the eye the difference in size between an acre of land snd ordinary town lot. Each lot in this Addition fronts on two streets. The natural beauties snd advantages of the townsite of Colombia Falla must I. day filed in this of ns, for the pu robaae of S. S, B* SW yi ol seetkm mge to w, M II., and will land sought la >r stone than fee • establish^ hit the Lots,Sec39; lou 27 In township a N, range : offer proof to ahow that more valuable for lu timber s r ä i s c r æ i : ey Martin, all of Colombia Falla, —a ... - ------ M bad« an. ____ offica on or before’ AKoasw W. swantr, it Pub. Ang. 12. 1905. KcglaU Administrator’s Notice of Sale of Real Estate. Notice is hereby given that in pursu­ ance o( an order of the District Conn of the County of Flathead, Sute of Mon- Una, made on tbe 7th day of August, 1906, m the matter-ef the estate of John N. Beaton, deceased, tbs undersigned will a rtist private sale to the highest bidder for cash, snd subject to confirma­ tion by said District Court, on or after August 21,1906, at the law offee of J. H. Steven«, over the Post Ofltce, in Kal- ispnll, Montana, all the right, title and interest that has. by operation of law otherwise acquired other than or addition to that of tbe said John N~ Beaton a t the time of his death, in and to all those ceruin lots, pieces or parcel« of land situate, lying and being in the ■aid County ot Flathead, State of Mon- Una, and described a* follows, to-wit: Lot No. 9 in Block No. 11 and Lot No. 4 in Block No. 38, in the original town- ■•te of Colnmbis Fall». Terms and conditions of sale; Cash; check for ten percent of purchase mon­ ey to accompany bid. Deed a t expense of purchaser. Dated August, 7, IBM. . , , H. 8, D wanry . Administrator of the estate of John N. Beaton, deceased. J. H. S tevens , Attorney for estate. Subscribe for yoUr Home Paper and keep n left shoulder. Came to the ranch of Jake Reuter at Big Prarie from the boundary line. Owuer cau have horse * paying for his keeping and this uo- J aki R euter . be seen to lie appreciated. The town is not .incorporaUd and therefora, is not burdened with the expenses of city government. It has no debt. It has 300 voters and keeps 200 children in school ten months in the year. The extension of the Kslispell branch Booth through the Flathead Reserve,-which will be open tor settlement nextyear will give the already prosperous and solid town of Col­ umbia lulls a subsUntial boom and force it to take its place among the cities of the first class in Montana. Now is the time to Buy. F o r t e r m s c a l l o n o r w r i t e to J. IC M I L L E R , Columbi* TnlU, posted on news of lo­ cal interest. $2.00 per year. The wires are all working and oil?' in­ creased force of help are puting in full time to keep pace with the noi Weather Clecircinch Sate. You will find our store a cool place to trade. It takes of the close sultry tempera­ ture ©f 90 in the shade. i Clean-lip Everything in Don’t miss it Yours for busy business The Columbian Job Room. For .'ÿ o b ¿ P r in tin g Letter Head» -Envelope* StatemeBl* Dodgers Posters NoteheadS Bill Heads Cards, Etc. -J^irst-class IPapar S t oc A (tradivo Vj/pa Das ip n V / ic C o lu m b ia n Columbia Falls, Mont. J EW~ H a il Orders Solicited. i K auspeli J ^ 0 wg ™-B r ! mng C o . ' KALIS PELL. MONT.

The Columbian (Columbia Falls, Mont.), 19 Aug. 1905, located at <http://montananewspapers.org/lccn/sn85053048/1905-08-19/ed-1/seq-2/>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.